Alessandro Dovis, University of Pennsylvania and NBER
Anmol Bhandari, University of Minnesota and NBER
David Evans, University of Oregon
Mikhail Golosov, University of Chicago and NBER
Thomas J. Sargent, New York University and NBER The Optimal Maturity of Government Debt
Paulina Restrepo-Echavarria, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis
Patrick J. Kehoe, Stanford University and NBER
Pierlauro Lopez, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland
Virgiliu Midrigan, New York University and NBER
Elena Pastorino, Stanford University Asset Prices and Employment Fluctuations
Fernando E. Alvarez, University of Chicago and NBER
Suggestions on Format Introduction: Please keep these to 5 minutes. And the audience should refrain from essentially all questions. Clarifying Questions: Welcome at all times. If you do not understand something, it is highly likely that other people do not as well, so please ask. Deeper Questions: These typically have much higher value added when brought up after the main results have been given, so that the audience understands the framework the author is using and the author has narrowed down the question to a precise one. Anticipatory Questions: Questions such as ``Will this feature be important’’ or ``Are you going to look at x’’ are typically very low value added. It is much better to let the author put up the results and then ask such questions.
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New NBER affiliates are appointed through a highly competitive process that begins with a call for nominations in January. Candidates are evaluated based on their research records and their capacity to contribute to the NBER's activities by program directors and steering committees. New affiliates must hold primary academic appointments in North America. On January 1, 2020, there were 1,581 NBER-affiliated researchers based at 180 institutions.